The Big Bang Theory is the most widely accepted cosmological model that seeks to explain the development of the universe. In the beginning, considerable energies became concentrated at one place, thereby producing a reactionary expansion that caused a big explosion now known as the Big Bang. This model explains that matter kept moving away from the center of the explosion and coalescing at different levels to form galaxies. To date, celestial bodies are still moving away from each other due to the cosmic forces produced during the big bang. The theory rests upon four fundamental concepts; the hot state of the universe at the beginning, formation, and abundance of helium, creation of galaxies, and expansion of the universe.
Initially, the theory had many skeptics who thought it was far from being infallible. So much on some scientists who hold on that the Big Bang model is a religious intrusion into the domain of science. However, over time scientists were able to make modifications to the tenets that supported the theory in order to make it consistent with the present state of the universe.
The theory of the Big Bang isn’t perfect, and over time addition and modifications have been made to it in order to make it more consistent with the universe as it appears to us. The limitation that is advanced by the critics is that why have other helium particles bombarded to create another universe while both the chemical and physical reactions still exist. This leaves the theory to more of scientific invention than a reality that could re-occur.